Kolb and Harlan

Dancing, costumes and changes.
Dialogue and singing.
Man and woman found seated on a bench in front of a cretonne drop in "one," clad in Colonial costume of the crinoline period (1860). Singing and dainty stepping; then minuet, Virginia reel, polka, all of that period (just a dash of each). Little recitation by woman: "Let your imagination go to 1920," etc, and he also speaks in verse. Outlandish costume changes by both as a sort of peep into the future. "Let us dance to the altar." Original dance. Recitation about a year passing. Costumes changes again, she a militant suffragette and he henpecked. More "nut stuff" and for finish: "Let's again be two folks of the old-fashioned sort and this old couple shall fade from your view," Seen as old folks of the 1860 period, to slow curtain. All done in satire and original and unique. Act is a very good one.
Variety, 41:3 (12/17/1915)